Lessons in Pharmaceutical Latin and Prescription Writing and Interpretation

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John Wiley & sons, Incorporated, 1916 - Latin language - 173 pages
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Page 5 - The last syllable of a word is called the ultima, the next to the last the penult, and the syllable before the penult, the antepenult.
Page 10 - A noun used to limit or define another, and not meaning the same person or thing, is put in the Genitive. This relation is most frequently expressed in English by the preposition OF : as, — libri Ciceronis, the books of Cicero.
Page 5 - Words of more than two syllables have the accent on the penult when the penult is long, otherwise on the antepenult: prae-dl'-co, foretell; prae'-di-co, declare; il-le'-ce-brae, snares ; pa-ter'-nus,i paternal.
Page 124 - When a letter is placed after one of greater value, its value is to be added to that of the greater. Thus, VI represents 6 ; XV, 15 ; LXX, 70 ; DC, COO.
Page 5 - A Latin word has as many syllables as it has vowels and diphthongs.
Page 10 - An accusative in the Predicate referring to the same person or thing as the Direct Object, but not in apposition with it, is called a Predicate Accusative.
Page 2 - Most of us would agree that the national interest (and simple justice) require that the use of resources be designed to bring the greatest good to the greatest number. This is what we mean by the public interest.
Page 9 - Whom is used as the object of a verb or of a preposition.
Page 142 - Augustus, title ofCaesarOctavia-nus as emperor. aureus, -a, -um, adj. [aurum], of gold, golden. auris, -is, f. ear. aurum, I, n. gold. aut, conj . or ; aut . - . aut, either ... or.
Page 10 - Subject. — The subject of a finite verb is in the nominative case.

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